1969-12-17; Central Michigan Life
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7" s*. • .iijiiiiipi._IMlliuuj.l_l. . f.,l|l.^^^ll.JII...(WpM«l^«a»PjJ.WIIHjlHP»,ll»fflMi,!JHI,ll,.|l»J'IIH" VOL 50 No. 38 Mt. Pleasant ^^^^^^^^^^^^^m^^m^mmmmmmmmB I $ U^ Need help? Write LIFELINE, Central Michigan1 Life, Anspach HaU or call 774-3830. All letters must be signed and will be selected each Wednesday to benefit the most people. Rumor has it that the peaceful-type CMU students who traveled to Washington D.C. contracted spinal meningitis and now have spread it aU over campus. Can you check this out? R. H» DR. RAGAN, DIRECTOR OF THE HEALTH ^WlCE, SAID HE HEARD OF CASES IN WASHINGTON BUT THERE HAVENT BEEN ANY CASES REPORTED TO THE HEALTH CENTER. HE EXPLAINED THAT SPINAL MENINGITIS IS AN INFLAMATTON OF THE MEMBRANE THAT COVERS THE BRAIN AND THE SPINAL CORD. CLASSES CANCELED BECAUSE OF AN EPIDEMIC FOR THE SECOND YEAR IN A ROW WOULD^EGETTINGOUTOFHANp^OR WOULD IT? II (TUNC Why do the people who park their cars on the street between Pearce Hall and Washington Apartments block the sidewalk? Ithink there is -sufficient room for them to park and stili leave the sidewalk clear for both the pedestrians and the snow plow. ~ s C« R. LIFELINE AGREES * ' THERE IS QUITE AN OBSTACLE COURSE1 A STUDENT CAN GET MIGHTY DUtTY SQUEEZING BETWEEN ALL THOSE CARS! BUT SINCE OTTAWA COURT WAS REPA- j VED, THERE ISN'T MUCH** ( OF A CURB LEFT AND ii DRIVERS CAN'T TELL THEY ARE PARKED O THE STREET OR SIDE WALKw CHIEF DAVIS FROM THE DEPART MENT OF PUBLICl SAFETY SAYS IF CA ARE PARKED IN TJ CROSSWALK ALLOTTE TO . PEDESTRIANS, THERE IS A $2 FINE. SE CUWTY POLICE WILL PATROUNG FOR VIOLATORS SO KEEP FAITH SOUTH-QUAD RE- DISENTSl ■WCLINC I have, an English professor who is always late for class,. Is there a rule that says students must wait 10 minutes for an instructor and 20 minutes for a doctor before we can leave? B.W. ONLY OUT OF AT MATTER OF COURTESY DO STUDENTS WAIT 10 MINUTES FOR A PROF. SAYS ALBAN COEN, DIRECTOR OF ACADEMIC AFFAIRS. IT DOESNT MATTER WHAT RANK HE IS EITHER, BECAUSE IF THE PROFESSOR 1SNT THERE WITHIN 10 MINUTES, HE PROBABLY WONT SHOW UP AT ALL. THERE IS NO RULE THAT COMPELS STUDENTS TO ATTEND CLASS. YOU PAY TUITION AND ITISTOYOURADVANTAGEORDISADVANTAGE TO ATTEND CLASS, IGAN LIF Michigan Wednesday, Dec. 17,1969 irraw resi idents fop honors list The January graduating class* two top scholars have been named and are both from Saginaw. Robert Markey has been chosen valedictorian and Sandra Stan- uszek, salutatorian. Markey has had a cumulative grade point avergae of 3.87 in the secondary education curriculum. He posted a 4.0 (AU A) record , for three semesters. Markey was also a regular safetyman on the football squad for three years. A former aU-state halfback and Saginaw High School graduate, Markey transferred to Central from Northwood Institute. He was the recipient of the 1969 Scholar-Athlete Award given by the Detroit Chapter of ite National Football Foundation and HaU of Fame. The first public announcement of his selection as valedictorian of his class was made, fittingly enough, at the annual Fall Sports Banquet on the campus Monday night. Highly pleased withearningthe valedictorian designation, Mar- key's concern at the present time is to secure ateachingposi- tion for next semester. He hopes to be able to find a coaching job *- -** J^.^_'^££________L». ROBERT MARKEY and teach political science or history* He did his practice teaching at Midland Senior High School where he taught 12th .grade government, and his first teaching experience left him eager for more. . Markey is a member of Phi Kappa Phi, the national scholastic honorary society, and. was awarded the Men's Union Scholarship at the University. Markey also has the highest grade point average of all the 11 Michigan winners of the College Scholar Athlete Award. Barbara Stanuszek, who was named salutatorian, transferred to Central after three semesters at the University of Michigan. She has a 3.77 grade point average. Hours question on tap The University Housing Committee will meet, today at 4 p jn* in room 300 of the Old Library for a semi-closed meeting. The committee is expected to discuss the new proposal on women's hours, as weU as open house policies. The women's hours policy passed by Student Senate asks for the abolishment of hours for sophomore women and above. In addition, freshmen coeds would be able to waive hours with parental permission. Although the meeting is semi- closed, four members of the united Women's Action Committee wiU be allowed in the meeting. The committee has led the move for abolishing hours' here. Several students from Saxe Hall staged a sit-in Monday afternoon in flavor of aboUshing women's hours and liberalizing open house policies. Coeds are expected to stage another sit-in Wednesday outside the Housing Committee meeting. She and her husband, Mark, live in Saginaw where he attends Delta CoUege. Mrs. Stanuszek is doing her student teaching at Sherwood Elementary School. A teaching career is a switch from her original purpose when she enrolled at U of M, She planned to be a dental technician. However, after working summers with an orthodontist, she began to realize that what she liked about the work was her contact with children. Teaching seemed the answer and she sees no reason to regret her choice based on her experiences as a student teacher. In February she will be on her own as a teacher. She has accepted a position in Saginaw's NeUe Haley School where she will teach second grade, Mrs. Stanuszek has decided to continue with her education. She wiU work toward her master's degree, probably in the area of guidance and counseling. She expects to do most of her graduate work at Central. CMU's top scholars will lead the procession of 818 mid-year graduates at commencement in Finch Fieldhouse Saturday, January 24. BARBARA STANUSZEK I b w # # rma me a term By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS With the Christmas rush on in stores around Michigan, a year-end buying rush of another kind is underway at Michigan coUeges, The term paper business has never been better, or at least not more open. There's nothing new about students offering their services as term paper writers for friendship of profit. The difference is that they are starting to advertise the service. A classified ad published in the Wayne State University student paper, The South End, this term-read; "'Term papers-for sale, $15. WeU bibUographed, weU footnoted papers available glish, classics, economics, psychology .. - The South End is not the only college paper that receives, and accepts, such ads. - We*ve run a few ads tor term papers," said an assistant ©ditor of the Michigan State News. *1 dart even think it's a moral issue anymore. The kids know that most term papers are just a big, fat chore/' "We carry ads for term papers, too,"' said a spokesman for the Michigan Daily at the University of Michigan. "Lots of kids go out and buy them near the end of the semester. They get in a pinch. They run out of time." . Arnie Rubin, editor of the Eastern Michigan Echo, also reports his paper has run sev- in poUtical science, history, En- *** classm^ *>■ tor term pa. * • - pers. One professor, while sayinghe knows papers are bought and sold, indicated surprise at how openly the papers are sold. "I've never heard of running ads like that before/' said Dr. Charles Denton, a political science instructor at Wayne; "That's a whole new twist. "But I still dont thinktheper- eentage of kids who cheat in coUege has grown, Ithinkthey're just being more bJatantaboutit." Som9 teachers have also developed methods for sniffing out the / store-boughten paper. "We rehire freshmen to submit outlines and early drafts along with their finished term papers," said Dr. Milton P. Foster, head of the English Department at EMU. 'They cant do that if they've bought a prepackaged paper." b".
|Title||1969-12-17; Central Michigan Life|
|Publisher||Students of Central Michigan University|
|Description||Wednesday, December 17, 1969 issue of the student newspaper of Central Michigan University. Also known as CM-Life. Originally published biweekly. Later published three times a week during the academic year and once a week during the summer. Began publication in 1941. Previously known as Central State Life. Issues from 1999 to the present are available online at the CMLife website.|
|Subject/Keywords||Central Michigan University - Newspapers; Mount Pleasant (Mich.) - Newspapers; Isabella County (Mich.) - Newspapers; College student newspapers and periodicals;|
|Copyright Permission||Copyright 1969 by Central Michigan University. This material is copyrighted and any further reproduction or distribution is prohibited.|